Presbyterian banner. (Pittsburgh, Pa.) 1860-1898, November 02, 1861, Image 4

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ft (11::11?..
Ttre Independent Farmer.
Let sailors sing of the windy deep,
Let soldiers praise their armor,
But in say heart this toast, I'll keep—
de-endent.Barns7er-,-” c•, j - Tr
, e
en rsethe `
rose in robe a green
Unfolds its crimson lining,
And Prouryt.histoptfte.,.&l6l . l is seen
The honeysuckle twining;
When banks of bloom their sweetneas yield,
He drives his team across the field,
Where skies are soft and sunny.
Tlfe*blatitbiVisalritsVhi t hil tbe'ito,W,;',
ne quaifpipes l 'Ld anu clearly,
Yon orchard hides behind its bough
The home he loves so dearly;
The gray old barn, whose doors unfold
His ample store in measure,
More rich than heaps cifloarded gold,
-Bde in'th6 porch t here'stands
His wife, thelov.ely charmer,
The sweetest rose on all his,lßuda—
. The ititailitidiint
To him the Spring'ciiMes dancingly,
Ito lkimthe d umEier(hlushes . , •
Tlie Autumn smiles -with mellow ray;
He sleeps, old: Winter hushes.
Tie cares not how the world may move,
His little flocks are linked in love,
angels round film;
` , 4 lia`timits '66(lM:id:loves his wife,
itt. ,
,Nor griefs nor nip may harm her, pature'snobleimin
'The: independent I,4ariner.,
t rrt.}: I' ilr ,3 o , ') ..,: - 1. , .r . ri f ..I. - , ,
'Good 'Oars' Work.
7 1 1",
" I've done a good clay's work, if I never
do another," saidlir. Barlow, rubbing his
hands together briskly, and with the air of
a man wlito felt yery m
hi m P4if . 1.1)?h:;,,P-eased with
- "And so-have I." 1, "Mrs.• Barlow's voice
&Arpin a lower tone r and Jess einitant, yet
andicative of a peace with itself.
"Let us compare notes," said Mr. Bar
low, in the confident manner of one who
knows that triumph will be on his side,
"and see' which hag done the best day's
"You, of course," returned tie gentle
' Th'editiewife,
" We shall see: - "LoCtho history of your
day's doings precede mine!! " I
` 4
" No," says Nirs:, Barlow," " you shall
ths tat 4,xperience."
`wtery 'welt And lull of his subject,
-111c-BarlOWbegan . : ' l ' "
"tYoucremordier 'tbe debt of - Whrfield,
about which'l , spbk6 a" few days 'ago ?"
" Yes."
" I considered it desperate—would have
sold out my interest at thirty cents on the
dollar,..whpn bOitte-thiblatorriing. Now
the whole claimis,secure..,l had, to scheme
a little. - It was sharp practice. But the
thing is done: I don't believe that anotber
creditor of Warfield will get a third .of-ihis
clahg. „
41eity ,
rj ,„ Kv ru tted ' , Dined' Mr.
Barlow, " I consider quite as good.• About
a year ago I took fifty acres of land in Erie
County, for debt, at a valuation of five dol
lars an acre. I sold it to-day for ten. I don't
think the man knew just whatilie l was. buy
ing. Ile, called to_see me
_ahout it, and I
d"l ah
aske li.itaerieliafi.4glittlie, when
he, promptly laid down, one hundred, dollars
to bind the bargain. If I should never see
him avow lam all right That is trans
action number two. Anniber three is as
pleasantlO remember. liSpid,a lot ofgoods,
almost a year out of date, to a young coun
try merchant, for - cash. - He thinks he has
a bargtin; and perhaps he. has; but I
would have let themgpA,gpy time during
the past sim.iitioMa4.‘aloss of thirty
I ,per,pent., ,and thought the, sale .a . desirable
"Now, there is my good day's work, Jon. ,
ny, and it is one to be - proud ot. I take some
credit to myself for being,:uport the whole,.
a pretty bright-riop tzoti =man, and bound,
to go 'havethrout,P."Let'is' your story;
The fEtee - ofMrsi:Eßarld* . finehed
Her husband waitelfor a few moments, and
then said
" Let us heai"tif' 'Ord& of stitching,
and thelilestof - geed' thibge made—"
' "No—nothing of that," answered Mrs.
'l3,4.4OW,'with i''Eilight'isza of fe, cOver
frig her pleasani voice. " I .ha,d, another
meaning when I spoke of having accom
plished a good day's work. And now, as
my doings will bear no comparison with..
Oink of , T del4n4 Oeir, !rehear
s,: dAlAtargain is Isbargain, Jenny; saidloir.
Barlow. " Word-keeping is iv cardiriabvir
tue. So let your story be told. You have
done a good day's - work; - in your own estima
tion, for you said so .114.0 n. lam all at
tention. * 1497 3 F 14 - 1/ ? JA I
.Mrs.. Barlow still hesitated. But after a
.little more tirging fi sbes began her story of a
,gqp4, day's work. Rer voice ,was A • little
.80(110,, and ) .there liras_:4ll evident Abrin
kor,9, Ole /*jets' ahitut which shelelt
constrained to spealt. t/ ,
" I resolved last night," said she after
passing some hour of self-examinatioii and
selicup biardi - 14tIta 1 - TwOul d Wu; .4 ay,
trY3i: 4 , l blnts tpaissitlyirt,:patskence. And
the da ; y,Aa.s been the trial day. Shall Igo
ilft.s:/3a,adwat lattkidmititi:th.4:tilai di . half
tfliirtiir:aibikt*,hei. kiilandkkiltba, ail,:not,
mesh , his eyes; fot`heihatttliftedtthearpart
/Y 7' - • 'i !)' -,;( - 1; i :
;ns,.,'daar Jmow, go .on?, , The IlYis-.
a jr
band's bugsuit jictorke ^wap, n g .t .._ In its
,plap,l,7aill soya him il f#kder.ap,d.pisneke„,, .
w liittle i Arse, tail/alai* trader this
, -
morning, as yonAwilliemember ile,l!etinl
ed perverse, I thonght----eross, as we.oall it.
I was tempted tolspiakldishly two or tliiee
_ tir trblit n
pror,emlapring --rny f g,p4Trepoin
• tiotr; 1 'p ton - the Itimor 'sof I>sitielico;ared
never lenhitii hear a=tone: of , rnY I voice that
was iota lovingtone. •Dearlittleqellow I
Wheal wash him, Jafteribreak*,,
I Mind, just'behind one of hittAii#:aiiinall
infitiined' , boil. " It' has . , made• hinKlelighttly
feverish ~„(kad nwprump,e . , , ag i „ 44.. ,
. Oh
warare!,l glad , that patience had .nded : _my
.spirit! P. P '
• "Alter youwent.away to, :Mary
got into one of heitad humors. She , dg,i't
t 9 ,go to 2 i4,11 . 861;te bekin with; then
.she emildjV.t Andjor slate and tEen her
shoe, pift6lted'her.' oo l felitveVy much annoy
ed; 'but reBaPingli t i yeod'resblition;.l met
her`iriittitibit with 'eti.lbiiness, her willfranass
• 'with patient admonition; C her stubborn ,teen
,.per with gentle rebuke ; and'so I ocioqiier-
Slielkfaied 'Me • and.atarted for school
with a cheeffuLrtikatenanTee, her slate in
• her satchel, and the pinching shoirtinheed
ed. Aticliki;l ltrat 'My ;reviard:vt
trists:Lweronot t over.. Some ex
tra~va"sliis'g trus?iuie tied .So ,T
and told:Aim thAti , :would ' require a
'frock and two paira.ofidrawers to be washed
• ` 0447:t1ic719:113'130 ..e slips and you some pock
- et-iiitifdlierehr...:i , A saucy refusal. leaped
,frout,the giiNs qi lok tongue, and iudignant
Patieuee4 ice ). Ts
pere a Bakal , sti ea mthian
fftglkngsr twine ,_ • ff speeph,
elm controlled . i my counZai te. . 'Very
ealzßlY,Aket6 allUterior sigoFQ(lichl look
.1646tEllitie tuitirehe 4:lroppediher eyes
- h n'tfl)ttielibelP " - •;;;',
rnfampy* Magazine
Mat:hive figgtittett Aucself,''paid ,
I, with some dignity of manner, yet walibut
a sign : _ef_irritation. sfie c was humbled at ,
once} clinf'tissed the-wilmg; and hlgged pat!
pardon. I forgave her after reproof, and she I
went ! hack !tot ki t...then soinc,i4hiNg wiser,.
•Lthiuk,,than when I summoned her. - She:'
Wa'S'lring I required has been' dpne, and
dam; and the has seemed all if
- she were endeavoring to atone, by,,kind
ness and service; for thatthasty speech. If
I : mistake not, we were' both imprOvecl by,
the discipline through which we passed. •
'" Other' trials I have had through the
day, some of them quite as severe as the few
I' have mentioned , but the armor of pa
tience was whole. hen the sun went down.
I was able to, possess my soul in peace, and
the conquest of self has made me hap
pier: This.fs'iny good kray's Work.' It may
not seem' midi in your eyes." -
141r,Barlow did not look ,up,:nor Speak,
as the voice of his Wife grew 'She
waited almost a minute for his response.
Then he bgn t forward, , suddenly, and kissed
li‘er, saying as he did so—
" Mine was work, yours a battle—mine
suCcess, yours a conquest—mine easy toil,
yours. heroism! A lenny, dear, since you
have .-been talking, I have' thought thus :
My ,good work has soiled my garments,
while yours are without a stain. Loving
monitor! may, your lesson of to-night make
better man. Your good day'swerk
gives a two-fold blessing !--ii:ome Maga
zine. ' '
- Good .Servants.
'When 'so matly housekeepers are Com
plaining of, incompetent and inefficient ser
vants in their homes, it is
,pleasant 'to' meet
with testimony like the, following, of , an
opposite 'character, from 'Mrs. Sigou.tney,
related in Tha,pr's ffmne':Monthly "It
has been my good fortune to have emplOyed
several who•we;re 'faithful irc:the services,
and reciprocated every expression of kind
ness. This alleviated, on their part, any
sense of.hardship, and made their exertions
a .pleasure.. I greatly valued every evi
dence.Of their•attachment, and though the
complexion Of. some of them had a darker
sliVe r they were to me as my own-flesh and
blood. Indeed, those of the latter descriP
tion have seemed to me inclined to put
more• heart into their work, and therefore
to call more forth in return. Twenty-five
years was I served by such a one, to whom
our interests were her own, who delighted
to see our guests, exulted in our joys, and
in our bereavements sympathised] Differ
ence of colour was DO barrier to friendship,
and ~eirtua.her death, theldhaire of ,being
served from •personal regard still remains
with .me, a search, perhaps an illusion.
" I should like to speak of another, whose
face and form are among my, earliest recol
lections. She was not of the African race,
bat 'a, specimen of the *honest New-Eno-land
character, and.'.a native , of. beautiful-Nor
wich, my own birth-place. She must have
been in :fnll prime when TArst:remember
her and her attentions to niy,childhood.,
An adept was, she in the culinary art, and
neatness, ~the ,sPirit of order, and the care
over every article that appertained to her
dominion. Of the' virtues that belonged
to the,sphere of unassliming industry she
was model. Possessed of good capacities,
.diligeut,..truthful, and not lightly given to
change, the hearts , of those whom she serv
ed might safely-trust , to her. The integri
ty :and. -punctuality which sere essentials
in the training of the 'olden tithe'were in
herent in. her character, end from their
habitual practice no temptation caused her,
to swerve. She =had a deep respect for
knowledge, and employed her intervals of
leisure in the perusal of useful books.
Whatever-shelindertook was well and thor
oughly dOne, and the interests of those un
der , whose roof-she• *welt were her own.
Great kindness of heart had she for the
sick' and sorrowful, and spared no pains
either in nights of watching or other offices
of aid to relieve them according to her
She-had a sense of propriety.aa
.a wisdom of, speech, for she was not given
to muchh talking, which won the respect of
all who knew her."
:.-„ oit, ,
Writing Compositions.
A schoolmaster,, told one of his smaller
abtjirtfiat efto wanted him to write a compo
Oh, I can't sir.' Ido n't know how,"
said the boy, in the greatest trouble,
",But ,you can think,. can't you ?":,said
the master.
" 0- yes, ,sir."
" And you can write -words, can ?t, you ?"
'just think Abont 'sarneihing;
-writedown what, you thinizi and bring it to
"Is that tilt?" • •
" Yes.;_that Now .
I will'exofie. you. a little' while; -and lin
may talfe put statu e tiud..,go out, And the Tat
thing YOU - find that - mter'esti; you,. you think
'is /thole for , 4shatlii is
good fori•what-will .becoms•of ac., and .
..write•itliolva : and.bringjt• ' , !
j little'boy went ont,'6o - dttlookii*:
•ajibut seine: . time, he. At hist'eame..ioroiut; a
.lArge turnip,,.,behind ,tife
among some , weeds: He-stood.•and•lookedi
01, fold , iiroiditiits,init.`eilidiikh9ie
:,iireamed; airBB •to, beeiVme a.distinguiished
-wet, hie thoughts began to come to- hiin
.:iivatsimplu•••rhyme i and he:wrote them down
thoa: •;. '
Mi.Tinney had:a
Audit grew behind the barn . ;, grew,
But it oe'er did any harm.
irgtfir, :ariftrgr,Vl•;i
• grow no tal ler;
Then Biroeinney; pullted'it up,
• 'An d Titt it in the cellar: 'f . 1 0 •
there began to iot';
And hia dav,htex Busy washed ip
•A, 4 • ;11
And and put n in the pot. N
11 ; 41-1 . f7t t :
, AVCit , .
Then his daughter :Lizzie took it ttp,_
Phi it on tht,
Mr. Finney and thisiatife;
•They'lbcith ifiat'doWn' to sup ;
. And ,they eat, pnAl' they, eq,
Till they eat:the:turnip up.
The little bey , his composi
tio4andor,hen' the Uii4thr, game' to 'read it,
and sa w the evidence of , talent tin the •boy,
~fit Vlid he, pol;ldKr9lo44M.:
Now, then, boys and don't eget
frightened at the th i ought,pf 60;4,0 ^-""
but find sornethibg:thitt interests you,
write down .1 Whnts yeni thirililabout it, and;
that willzbeta:o2n l Ponitionsr fietua*d
try 4- tO witte intrhymewitiress you have a:
talent for it; fiir L io . or , ,yirses ,are it . gteat'
~i leal..;podrerrfittani:piiorc-proie.aTitsuirg/
Seeing I dewy I ,
The feaelier of a j;earislr
relates that when _he -fait took charge of
the sehooWheTtiCiriiii.liieti , iiihat to teach
• the little : .ones;, ighert4
ourredztO L
4 48e - pinkri .
4.ost '
of the ? ahildr shad lad
Iran • leapinfl it in
t)4Tteen. 434. , aeeed: with
oat any pitrtiotOitilloptirrecke': . 1,04
theaniddlitofaily, one of the.thilaren
nf.ray. Bebop! ) . had fallent into,the water,
and hadibeen nearly drowned. Afew.dayS
later the boy came--to school. again, and . me,ali
'very'intich cast 'd'ow'n,. and looking ill.
I asked himWliether, it was true, that:he
was nearly A:frowned a 'few dayS ago.. tie
said, " Yes,";and mold me that he ;had ad
vanced too. , far)on a washing. scaffolding,
and soltfinibled' into' th-o."Watei."")Were
Yo.o,not Very' ;much when you
sank under the water?" ;I asked ;him..
"No," said: , he: 'I.-But what -were your
thoughts when the water closed- overvour
-head ?" " Well,"' said -the little Teraelite,
with sparkling' eyes', ." I thought
"`Seeing I au) ,J,eaus' lamb,
He, I know,,will lose,.me never;
When I stray, he seeketh me;
Death is'but hew life forever
Father; tolhy home oh,
'Mike me,for Christs
A •child's Ansitet.
A child in-India bad been .brought,up
instructed . in 'the Obristiaty'religiOn,
'When about -eight yedil . old, some hha
thens older than hirnselriAdiculed `dild
asked. .to see. his God - reArtniSt show God," said he, " I L:can show
youlours.'L , llegthen took up a stone, and
danblnitfofnethingyke a face upon it he
-said ;" : 'There;is such a'dnd -as ion: liver
; . 7', 1
Litnioant , ithi; lamb:
A. little boy . , reading to hisa mother about
the lion, in a, book , .of natural history;;-said;
" Mamma; the dion is a noble 'animal, but
love the lamb better; because 'Jesus Christ
is called the Laub Of' God, which.
away the - sin of 'l6 ,
" To save a , guiltrworld be died;
Sinnerb, 'behold the'bleeding Lamb!
To' } liim lift: up Your lonoing 'oyes
And.hope for mercy in, lait3,name.".,
Perennial Cotton.,
R. C. l'.cl;loalirjEan!ij!l4teljr)delivered: a
lecture at the Cooper Institute, New-York,
on the cotton question, -which possesses
some interest—ranch interek, if Mr. Ken
dall labors not under some mistake; .We
give, from an exchange, pasts of the lec
The Gossi.plunt ArMI, or _Peruvian
cotton-tree, will yet answer the almost uni
versal call for a cotton capable of being
cultivated in Northern latitudes: las per
ennial, can be grown wherever "'lndian
corn can be matured, and promises to ,yield
lar e ,mer - r - crops than the present herbaceous
cotton, of the South, while. , its requisite
culture and'mode of manipulation are
-as can readily be performed , here. I have
already proved, by personal experinient,.
that it can be grown iutheNertbern part'
'of 'Maryland, and shall most earnestlyurge
the prosecution of more extended experi
ments, fully assured that its successful in
' troduCticiii iiillleuno* prevent; any future
recurrence of
~difheultiest such as now de
range the harin'opy.of I . 4he,atinntry.
His solution of the cotton-supply ques
tion was presented in the following terms :
The , Island, of. Jamaica, under judicious
culture•and , energetic' martzxgrnt„ vrAula
affbrd three-tenths of the whole amount
required by Great Britain. ' Two
tenths 'would have`,' to Sought after,
and found in divers far-off corners of the
world, , leaving •-the remaining one-half to,
be gathered up for a fe* years ) , as best it
may, from, precarious sources; but - ulti
mately Ito be supplied by the present-free
and border States of North America.
Startling and .Utopian as tlxisdeclaration
may appear, the study of cotton in all its
economy for more than half an ordinary
lifetime, with an actual practical experience
in cotton 'growing, for-more:than •twenty
years; has convinced me _beyond the shadow
of, a doubt, that perennial cotton ,can be
,profitably grown in any territorypossessing ,
the requisite quality of soil for its natural
,development wher,e Indian corn will mature its crop. That there is A condition of soil
'faviiiirres'ilidispeligabre — to the succ,iisful
culture of cotton, than ,any. definite tem
perature of chin:Ate, 41y1 Own observations
and experiments have proved.
Two-thirds of the present free States of
,the Union, possess this requisite of, soil-7-sev
era! of them in an eminent ,degree ; and
there is no well-foinided,..reason ,why they'
should not. afford an• unlimited suppl,rof
cotton, equaling in, quality ;the best-South
ern staple, and at a clear profit to"the pro
(lacer oftfifty per cent. ? above the. average
proceeds'•frein the usual farm 'Crops arid ,
that, too, without materially lessening the
breadth of land now devOtect to:grass and
grain, or seriously interfering with the roe.=
tine of farm' economy, as at present con
ducted. • '
He detailed a - series of experimepts ;
:made bYhier.with the'Peruvian tree .cotton;
inithrio its discovery and its culture. Hp;
claimed to have shown' by actual practical,
..afjland,,Aat while the ; Southern
eotton - wotild,• under the most advantageous?
oireinmstanoes, yield but two ,hundred' doh l
ltrir'per•suguin,'to, i'field, hand, the'Pere,- ,
vian tree 'Cotton would
,yield Niktbern;
so le that. hupdre3 , and s ix ty - eight; dolliirs4
4new-the tree .to'beeapable 'tof pirodn&
log two thonsand io the acre, and it
•torild'.be: . :groxin 'in planes' used. for oilier
purposei,. often not interfering with. other
,crops, .this : point he said ;. The period:
ismot very kemOte; when hedges,-,mostkelfr-,
eient as &noes; Shall.y.feldannual divid4tida
Aif-.Superier.cotton;; .. orfiajitentiilitrs'Etleil:
ing tir . e withcthe'fiefintiful c shial re;
pay •teri-fold ' theit.coat and . eultirrir;: l iehen!
the, 'ragged . :heights , of - tbge .liddsoir,, the',
plaintraf *a:Jersey, 4his:fertiiir;valleys of
the Keystone State, and the „undid:4;olg'
:prairies. of the dieat,:.)Yeety pliall,glea„q4 in,
the. sunligikt, ibitav :Winter,drift,'
.w;gl2 zenprops of„.pcds den,ioratii? (*goo.;
Re alluded to the skepticism of•the world,
can=to the poisibilitrof-grape culture in thei
'United States; - the,)gnifiop of Lehigh,eaal,:
ofianderdrsiMpg, er.the.ise of :tilie”
potato, and the triumphant surmounting , of :
of Peruvian cotton. will ultimately meet with: :
opinion gr„ Pla:nter,
of the availability of,Perumianoootton.
"Perhaps .one of:the moat. striking in- .
stances where the utilitarienisin the . age,
Over ready to . grasp the substantial benefits
of every hin't derived from the ,vetaries of
Sciencephas been at fault, is shown,in;•the,
fact that a: cotton'.bearing tree,- producing;
••annual crop' in the greatest abundonce; en
'during, ,without re-p lanting, through a se,-;
rice of i years„ ytelding a ,fair .cr,opin..;thei
:third, sad :attaining its maximum in the !
Isixth , or,seventh year of its growtb,ls . new
-flourishing within"two thousand
the cotton fields of the United Statei, in a•
. roir ITT "di firii "Vie
I Middle Stateiiiof .thisF-Trnien; wherW it
grown-neglected practical , pyrposea,.
casional ,emeganp..;liii-.Thde_andustry,
fripikpe t r . inCanteTricrr p;ihaps to the far-off '
times When A ancient acroaep:aadzllametpaid
trignileAj l be Oftorillooms of
'l,4icerP4 / 1 /gi m i i ll /. ( f l l la rcn i l ic aPegV
wide& the'pejeirruiltoitpa l tree is in rge-;
Ate: notzao remoter rairtaacessi*4ut;
that full sad reliable7Vd . fmkgsiiilifet l egaill;
to bedessilyaribtai [red; an 4 f ourj
-farmers and-cotton capitalists will sektli work
wtt4l`lint ha f Elie ervillfrAvhcchi l li e lialitu4.-
Aerixed %.01:3 . 0 r . thera . IhOrti ti We
produce; ii
,aaabundant ' , supply' 46t fthe thet-.:ggtid
a i etchr . tla .
. .
aaviug :Seen in your valuable paper
some remarks in, regard to scratches on
horses, "Quid. say there,is only one rem
edy, and ,thak is to keep the castors on the
inside of, their legs Soft, by an application
of soft grease and peeling them off. If
this is done,,my, word for it the horse will not
,be troubled with them; and with those af
fected, the application of this simply remedy
will effect a sure cure.--{E. Miner, in New-
Engldnd Farmer.
Carrots for Horses 13eiter than Nedieine.
I have never, fed carrots to a one-year
;old colt, but .have fed carrots :to colts and
.horses, from, , typ.te twenty years old, and
have, ..always found them of inestimable
valne when given with, other. food. I have
never „given, kind of food to a horse
than one or two weeks in succes
sion ; and as ; far. ,as ,any experience goes,
think it iinposiible ;to, keep a horse in (mod
conditiOn ivitho,nt chneging,his food - from
time to time, and' keeping his bowels' free
by carrots or tn-an .......
,The'Chief Vaine Of:cdirots seems to ime
tabe t4ir slig fitly tax4iie properties,
"their magical nPori the skin and'hair,
together with their fattening "'properties;
moreover,, their jliarciou,s, use oftentimes
preven te' th Artlidistratitin of - those terri
4coneoctionsci,called,".horse: medicine,"
which the, i.mor w
ant oner &
of horse is :ef
tenpre.vailed. upon, to give for the slightest
disease. ,
Writing about "horse ~ medieincleTre,miuds
,miuds rueof a dose - whieh I heard amen
say he gave to a horse for colic. The in
fernal dose consisted of one pint of,,whis
enepaper of chewing, tobacco, ; one hand
ful of hlackTpepper, and a gillof. lamp oil.
Strange' totsay, ;the horse} recovered, but; as
the owner remarked, seemed . "rather
'Phaki" fora :few days. A.rod now:if. any
of ; the_ readers of your .admirable„paper,
,have .a horse attacked with the, colic,-let
-them. give liim a =quart of, warm ',flax-sped
, -tea; with one or'two table-spoonfuls Of car
re,Fay-seeda in it, and, see if the remedy has
not, a,geod,effect; but let-them not forget
to warm the extremities by, band , anch flan
nel rubbing, endeavoring to remove 'that;
deadly chill-which =so often accompanies;
those sudden - attickis. -ItitheY have to em
ploy a veterinary-surgeon,, let, them,stand
;over him with, Pr. D one .hand , and
Youatt in the other, unless they feer.sure
•that , :they titlp of veterinary-surgeon was
'honestly getter'', net 4iicked up.
I )3t
• u itPaSqge t te aII about. ,carre s.
In keepino hoyses in that Thole condition:so'
necessary for work either upon the.road or
farm, carrots , are with 'Me indispensable,
:and would as soon think "of keeping
horses i all Winter. without .earrots or bran,
as I would of keeping them. on either hay
,or grain; alone. In Bummer a ilittle grass,
:now , and - then; cOn'taketlieir -pace. ' It is ,
my aim to bring horses out iethe'Spring,
in good condition, ndtsneeding, if ever they'
,do; hleetilig,ldr a &hie 4ilphyiro? With , ,
this•,end in. view, have:always.fed 'from
-two, to six quarts of washed and-sliced car
rots "atnobn; and in nine cases out 'of ten
have aeCoMplished my. end,
&ester ,c`citinty, New-York.— Country
- -
• 'Some of our farmers 'are coMplaining, in.
their letters, of' the weeds' that spring up
in their fields after the usual time, of,,hoe
ing, etc.; and some.are so much in fear of
them that they go, through their corn and
potato .fields and pull up,- hand-by-hand,
what ~the hoe, did , : not :properly;,. notice.
-One reason for-this extra labor is a desire
-to destroy the seeds of the weeds, so that
none wilt appear next year.
u , , en • of experience know that if
every weed', is pulled up and:burnt, it-will
; make but, little, difference in the 'growth of
another.season. Most fields are full. of the'
.seeds of weeds .:. Some vegetate this -year
and• some next year. 'We fan hardly afford
to pull up field weeds` by hand where a plow
can passikely.
.W hen a field is permitted to lie Sallow in.
=order -to give it rest,:and improve the soil,
-we 'prefer to.see a large growth of Weadaon
it,, for then the plow has something to-bury
'and turn to manure. We sow oats, or ,bnek. ,
wheat, on poor soils, for the very-purpose of
Iturning -them under :to-,lenrieh ;the , . land.
Weeds among the oats. and wheat answer,
the same purpose, ;. the more the better. ,
Where, the plow, is„ not hy.
stones Or stumps there-need he. no.trouble
about, weeds,for they:may-be alt buried by a.
•..good.plowman,. , •in-case helas dearned how to
sweep them :down..#at by means of ,some
'small and pliant bulies:a.ttaelied,,to the-ear
of his plow.
When, a real, farmer. buys j lat,id , Irefers
to see it covered with weeds rather than to
See no' ; covering on it; ter,lhe.arg,nes, if it
_will bear.rank iweeds, y, can:easilymake it
_bear grain- or -grass. ittgood :plow .will
bnryrthe. whole growth -of . weeds;.seeds.and
-all, So 'completely that nerve will 4 seen4te
`next., year. .kiarrow thefurrows
in a little fine,manure„and sow,sntne grass
-I:seed, ta , be buried..with,acbrnsh-harrow, and
•you- not know, next year, that any
'weeds were' in ' the lane •
A 'gdod"farmer Conoora - told no, not
many Jeara N14.:1 4 •1 9 66, 9 t.
*lartdi'fi4ai 'ibel tittoie 'ofAlie—tciiita; which
had born nothing! i oielite-weed. He
turned the Flaite-weedonder in T Sep.tember
Jame .00mpostemannre; 41nd:sowed
in grtiee,!! . iliesaidrhe:fonnduno whitew,eed
*there' the nftt- year: ' ' !‘ 1
And sF:nde,,others, are VePy
..#onhlesome in rocky f or xough .gronode,
,xihere.,the plow peanut -sweep .elean
bury the whole from view.—P/o4lisitiin.
13 t ^ll' •'11:fr:
ne• ••;" . a • • • • •
" One' of %De grestest r Arrors in overcom
ing cows thatsre • ukuipt, while being'milk
ed, is p„T t hig,.Msf4tAl i baiwl ,
This dOie; be
-COMM afraid: l '9e anglillifid" instead Of: te 7
- 9014ipg hef*;;F:inie
cannot be.Whypeir Kir terrified into stsod
ang quistlyitaritly And. .patienblyilduring
Italian.). 'grey to 'be- mil - kw:l;4er
they know•that loud words arid'hard‘bloaii
always attend' the . They (head
tto"lie'e { the
to see the birchdiihrodith'i the hand of an
augry,pedagogue,.w,hou,be4eApeqteptchibave j.
it.apphe4 to, his back.„. 4 1 / 4 .„cew,,,kjiediy and
psopeFly. utfreatedr ii• , Phlgtedp.o.oPo#.".the
milker, . gladly ,
and submits with pleasure to tkli i opeystic
of, being milked. .„Eyery one having expe
wit'h cows knows .this, to.. be ...true.
aut,. the—, ow opposed . to,-.chatige of
milkers; isho soon-becomes ittaohedito-one
iirsiin"' 3 / 4. ilin.;:pdithiling the operation}, 'arid
qbeimik and, 41oWn bit
milk Odku eOlet,Perlign ; er.cifimp IMMA Pn e
regular milker-to:certain . cows, and bear in
miudjtifiyeti -change milkers, it is at the
expense 9s3a loss - tifdimilkNatid , ofqnjury: to
the cow. All. animals -R , rippreciate - Aria
tires tnnent ; hteWerit) , ShWillre rtf atthent.
"SeV that
41 , 1 *.mktge4i
00 speak
ACM andakiimy,kun der v.provoca,
tion, and soon the. cows will , learivihat they
are iiiii t gdingierlie ibused i , and will submit
: , thri-bObilitiini..." Makin gzehotild tbe
isktr'e,a)it. iettilarlonri; gotccearyiii - gififtedi;
eminutsvone day. froni 'the otherly 'No
einearianghitig- should be permitted.
-Watering• •Sheep iniWinter.)
.uit'xitiktriPmp.iqiukdotwAt okeseimater, thAn:
.obherenitaneatiornitnimakioistwelt (Anima
• .1
~• Scratches on Horses.
Weeds haleids.
Himiness,staiv:ud. Cows.
That they should, be • fozcid to do with a
less quantity than they deSire; or compelled'
to do without any, excel*: what is acci
dentally supplied' by melting snow or rain,
no reasonable or merciful man can believe
'for a moment. In some experiments .on
south Down'. sheep, at gitothamstead, we
found that in the Summer months, each
sheep ate three poundalof clover-hay, , and
drank about .six pounds of water. daily.
Thinking that they drank more than,iwas
favorable for, the:disposition of fat, wer)001 1 -
fined them to ales' quantity of water .for
one week. The result was that dusing,that
time, they ate less ;food and iost, weight-
The result glided us that sheep, knew
better than man, though he was scientific,
how much water they required.
But we neecU:not ,quote experiments.
, The ,COMMOD sense of every.mall,,t,ells , him
that sheep, as well as all other animals,
should be abundantly supplied.Wl:t4, g99f l ,
fresh water, ,dows and, sheep, if
: pOssible,
should have: free awes§ to it at
For, unlike the horse, they Will not always
at 4tated times hO,Wocer regularly
obserycd. A well, pump and troughs
;would seem, therein:re, to be necessary :q
pen , dige,s to every wel t managed 'harii-yard
or slieep4Old!' Kind 'resider, act, on ,this
matter, and your, sheep and cows 'will - bless
you, if not in words; et least in wool, milk
.t 3
f inei
;,.The:month of„Novernber, after thedeaven
lave, fallen •off ;is the,bestotime to prune
,vines. , ,There is -nol:differe.uce of opinion
onthis point with. expelieneeck grape
growers, and it must be done in the ;Fall: to
oucceed,well 41,1 : grapeieulturo.
the principle should befullyinnsleT4o,947
that,the fruit,of. next year is - to grow from
'shoats from canes; of ; this sewn s.-growth.
-Not one person tin grape-vines
on • his premises Seemstounderstand-this
iMportaut fact. , 'They have'read,`,aboutit
zff the agriculturalpaOrs, 'but tlie:y paid:
but:liitle,attention to it, and ;seldom or
never acted upon itinipniningtheirlvines.
I can say but
,little on. this oceasiOn,.for:
Want;of arid.' . to do' full just roe' to,
the :soljeetwO4cl „;requir . e . several pages-of
the , i paper ~,; b ut ;in brief, ;select the best
canes of this year's growth for fruiting
next season=,,x and ;. cut out all the old /wood,'
you have' new Weed enough that
igrowa s ,9o,,geg? the baie ;of: the vine. If
the new wood consists ofkterats—that is,i
the side canes or shoots of old wood—youi
should simply leav,.,enough of these lat..;
erals to bear a fair crop next year, and,cut,
' back/all-the ;rest-to One eye. -The true Sys
• term is td cut back -every , , other sheet, Sol
ithat/-the;.new wood of nexi- , year:;may be:
preducedk-from-the eyes:left upon the canes
-thus :cut , :back. Thistis the renewal sys-;
tem, -which,: is practised .as well upon ,-the;
side,spurs ;and ; eon es •-aslon ; those ;that ;growl
from the base of, the ; ; '
It.-matters-not how you, train ;your mines,
;whether to trellises, ; stakes 'or otherwise,
this, renewal ,system „must I)e,adopted. in,
pruning, because ,caue, sheet „or spur'
evar.bears fruit but one . season.
The mouth. of November is also, the r time
to gather cuttings,. to set !
in the following
Spring . Lot them be welLmatured
wood;Of this year's (but , older
, ; wood
grow;) and, cut, them from twelve to
eighteen inches long, with from two to four
eyes; according to the ingth of thejoints;
and' it you have lint a few, they maY . he
kept safely in the celiar,,packe4in a ictdx:in
layers with 'Sand or garden inold —r spread
a;rtu'inf.t. them compactly; so as to' exclude;
the air. The sand or mold should contain
just' enoUgh' moisture revent, the cut-;
lings 'fidm drying.' Sand IS recommenctea,
_by horticulturists, ; ,but 1 find that,the-soil of.
any, garden does just as well as-thn=sand;
and simply lay - my cuttings upon the SAT"-
face of the soil in layers, and cover them
With earth having too",ntany to ;put in,My
.cellar,) -and they are preserved in excellent,
-And now let me advise- alk ) grape-growers
North of the latitude of the' City ; of NeW-
Yoik, tolay,down. their vines . , in Winter,
no matter -,what :kind they„may,lie,;-,,as our
~ severe 2Winters are making ead havoc :with
every kind of vine in-ithis State and New-
England, and in,,aome : parts of the West.
This should be done in November, so,on-af
ter, pruning the Nines. , Simply,dig a trench
with aloe, two or three inches :deep, lay
-the vines' therein, secured'' down with pegs
made of split shingles,*l,pover with earth
,about, two. "ithes,deep. The ,cost is mere
nothing, and the vines will come, ontin the
Spring in fine condition. -If left cover
ed, in this latitltde,ltiAl, April; 20,th of May
Ist, they fruit' just as, soon as if taken„up
'eVilier, and the, severe changes of weather
that sometimes occur in' April are thereby
rendered' harmless -UT T. Miner, Clinton,
'NOW:York, :lb. Geucssce
piiiRTEEN' TEAcitkik
• - BuikUngs,•teneheiniand UonrsO•Of sena Si, of tin) 'first s.
§uKri?r t in the Ornamental : branches. At
teruinnewletst 'S•;eir, rum 'hundred "Otel' thi)rty-seirci. Throe
terme!per year. • • •', . •
. _
. ,
; FORTY DOLLARS, par term, pays. for boarding,' light,
oU furniture. , Tnition. 'itcebiding to
gtunies,PiWinpn, ..,Theiooliegiate year begins. 4pteniber,3d;
'second Sestioli,"Deciimlier "Mk; 'and the third; Mai& 24tli,
1862-:;;Send tnithe , gresident„ I.O.PZItSHING',A.
for a catalog-I . le. . M. SIMPSON,
+. 1- "ingi.Lly •' ' President of Board of Trustees.
• T
PTO i.2d , ( 31 -491 FAMP I Y , . I4 FWtIreIiA
Will pnbtiidi in a few days
,The Uprising Af a ....Great:l'o°pin:
TRE.IJNyttEE4 . I4.TEE r 1N„1.561..
punt de Chisparin., Trimalated. ,Miss Booth. 1 vol.,
It • ' 7
The. Now-York - „Times, sityri,:ittrlff tt Eller thorottgk4ntet.
lectual mastery of the subject deterptines the, quality of the
'moral warmth which rune litilitthrongia it flii'eak
ittgat,timeSAntu ,1 1 4. eiA9rLapitoti , .wkioh c ifirly.lturtia> 7 titkpli
Its power from the weight'of his - facts and the force of his
logic. There is inthiairsatmenbdf the question, it wiettinodt
eration that carries with it convincing,torce." ,
tt TliiiNi;dr-York-Ei - 4ttifft le the -WiWiiiit:Eook
Vtirkliatctiven,writtenupp u idusarica- I:09 , 11,141e.
* - Eanarkabie *for itii intelligence, its insight,
logic,land its,neibleness o 1 purpose,"
From.the New-York Tribune: author thinks that
wo 'awakenin'g, mirselveii; asserting our
right inthpAitue of trial,
,end.IIN TIATI72, OF T.1.M.F.27,41.-Thad
thiS w orkw been written but fell weeks ego, E 'could not hd
more apt to the time than it is." -
z.` I :AT : 711 PM b1 10 0) 4 : • .
By. 'X. "' With , leittne-Edrtrait Steel:' livoLi
3 12yxo, 7, d - ° e l 4 4 ". )
This Biography is Intl Materiate'for it
having been dtiriVed frompublictdoCurnente and-frtmidnany
officer wtio i llaye„seryed under him. ,In Ade work ;will be
found a falthhil'and tiatibiedeicription of the brillidtithat:
lot" lent, etlaftir.d.,"
G j ea t i etrvem.'cs -, G.arsr:xxfuen:to.,
Feted stock of Fancy FFencti and English
. tAsti r rittitEt criAti Pitt;
. -
together with -ad -flue -an atut - ortnient , Black 'andfOokeed
CLOTIES,d.IiD YESTIN3iS, tte,, mampfactotiett,of Europe
,tin Produce; Which areal:lopes/I'k. the waned of gititlerita
tseita,ditbdapprociate style. anti quaiixyJP clothing
13'1: A Vit t'krtiftrlVE
• t ~; NAICY;L
, , •.f wAtitiom6 TorAfaungt&adies.
40vi.44siErligERLY.Tp4/1444 AiF,MITMEYO
pals, aided by corm: 'Peaaietn. AccOnamOdatioxistni
Sixt Y ißoardin trS c h o l a rs ,,l Thenrditiarythilkdiaratoard;-abd
Tuition. 'in the regular coulee and _Latin, is $60.90 per Session
df" lie /months.' faiLtfid
Srancime, A nd fo,r; th ts„,••Nerniqdt•psnißes. Cattitegnes sem
by mail, on application. he next Session—Nineteenth 'un
der the present Principals—will commonchiNovesnOmdlitt
d P3 . 3 4 4-2 T •
tiVar. -7fr-,R44414"• At'AT24:?4;Wik ATV.T *.t4
r F , • ClithttiN .
WTirs'd ST.Thltar2-the antruslent litat &Wes us
titeeleGoodeioheapittiefieuniettledgrnes• fLONili 18OUr nii9ttiVi
find under that plan ire Are ; now prepared to offer it lin
Welt Cif/iiltiLs AM"! NVINT24OITI.OI3ISA tAasio
Ar I BFITIN9q, And tougt.
enaidenitstid Otter'gl id '0
idde 4to ell east Ze *def.
2080,01Fino Stoeksofiatutlilmen*F.OniooV3fooilf, o mod
~Lltest Slylet k airways kept on hand
,11 ", , SMITH, IVlerflaut Taylg .
rnaHrl7-1 .strigt Wttatiir
WiF4/ 4 / 4 8:V44.figi14 , 744117.14,E,.
Academy'ip An 'Kor , 'Punt mee 'Prepit"S f9ri . ceitiett l / 2
movie' putuutts, or, teaching, and, a . Seminary , for young
IddieeAttfording'alllthY:iduaut ekes JO WeehdOltttri Malin*
piatr.4l: lo lWatqc't It?fili tIV"4- higrif'M4oll4
Mid Modern, - Lifiratitre, =Jenne, 'and rtaka • wag&
Teneeep .pernEeeeirtor orr.4.o9,lotrAcall.o!lfFia.h7.r,
The next Session opens'Septernberllll4,l*tl, and'Oe`turi.
nee fourteen weekn. retted*dtittrij, grtundurtukthe
,TP.M irez ruatker.#o9lPn i a rW o offlorii i 41 '
loguee t4ii Priticipp; R
tie - tapfttt r .14446L1114***1
" "
EfFet - ves cent
Y igalaSit ,VVIAS n.
This.vaimible and popularAudiciudtrsV=reliecf3, Y
the Most favorable recant:nen a on e._
profession and the "Public as the most ma
dent and agreeable
" 1 '
.. Saii,DßA.l)enentu, ,
'• it May bOnsed Witlrtbe best effeet n ,
01:6 - ACI&IT4'",,
_....... r lt.
5,•• , - 7 •.,-, . i alai am, maser/arm "strulmr." '
T r e i ,,
~ _
A Gentle and Cooling Aperient ug ~,l'nflicati, -is
Required. -
, It isparticularly adapted to the wants_of Travelers by-Sea
and Land, "Residents in Hot Climates, Persons of Sedentery •
Ifabits, Invalids and Convalescents; Captains of - Vessels tr e
Planters will find it a valuable addition to their Medic.
It is in the form of a Powder, carefully put up in ,bottles,,to
keep in any climate, and merely require!" water , _
pouted ii ea it to produce a delightful , '
effervescent beverage. v; _
Numerous testitnoidalh' from professional and Omer gen
tlemen of the highest standipg,throughout the co,litetty, rand
its steadily increasing populFrity form series of ieststrong
ly guarantee its efficacy andSvaluablVeliaracterta d com
mend it to the favorable notice of. an intelligent pulalO., •
----- , • r.-,, cl
T.NRRAN'I"S‘"-- „
This' 'beautiful preparrttion, from the TRITE ,Tffigli t
ItHIMARB., has the approval and sanction ofi mapyAL Ter
best Physicians as a valuable and-favorite
.. ~
And Is preferable to ,, atryiether form in which Rhubarb
admi,uistered,eithecpr Adultibor ObildEnirAtrn4uo ,
em• '
341imeddrietteduMer ttiliiiiiikeld - 4
‘.- pid • bbi
„PIA VlP',Wlmtleni insibtßopristkr" i , IT
it um ; R, oA bff DI APlrr , Eit i B LlEiitriliC4
Holt, ASAB.larat LIEN, ,MOSLIN;I_BILK, ETC,-, it
Pinsd: by 'many Smits' drPdriened.,th be the best, most per
andaeliable preps.ratieniever offered-to the-TYblic.
The superioritY of this artielekla.uprkpovfledged by paaWd
AWlChafiertAkilit &Wets WM fitiditioilidir iiitereertegtifrit
u preference ever&ll similSr prepittntiOper ,„ : 1 , , I i
,Iliiinufactured Unliby _ . , ,
1 `i Sl' 5 JOHN A. TABBANri UV, Itraggleo; '
pa. 278 @models St, per. Warren Ot,,,N.Nrgeric.
And for sale bY'Aruggisbi gerieridik,; ' jun27-ly
ILTS N. " 011.-A!' 4 F - E OVA VE ' *NS'I I I ,
- ~- ). ~• ME; "AVALIF, , , MLIa alliNiATAtioo.4ll.', . r di
The Fall Session of the above Institute willicfauptinice,LOy
the First Tuesday in November next. Thecourse of instruc
tion 13 G
all that ean,berlesixed • , embracing ; the ,ituffihlge , " 4
Ilfigher-Tditheiikitties: Callithetiitu'trf,reekly, tdrime er-',
man, vrenc b o b ra ping, & e . ''. Terms,.s4s.oQ petiSesidon; •1 0 .F"'
able bv the half Session in advance. . - 1
~, 1112,5".,i'ir.'62./E:: AGNEW; M.O. &
; Piiiieipei;
,0ct12 , -St , . p Aeadem.K4nniata Cp,up.ty,ty
111 u. S.-4, ,11 /
_SA) • •
No. eq ;514142V/4 rd Street, keeps constantly en hand a fair
-assothie'ntotseaAly-atadettornatt,Mblidlic-Oisei, shibwis;
ite., of the latest styles. Personal sprvieaspinifill cassaiwben
required, and no pains will be sparea to 'ego entire - satilibic,
tiori, and relieve the.friunds of the maily pasappdaties,
mbeesiiiiir'obrinietted 10% 1 thii 'pieparitt buidal, at
oudneed prices. ,ItoomsonewbrAaatitrilglit.
otsjit-IT t
1114- I teriiii* -- E.to7 C Or i
0011173111 OF SIIIIST .:AND 2/102.T. Swims, Itterssimmu, ?Ay ,
lidanifacturena of
Otear# Engines, hAact % Inery , and Castings
Also, of STETS, TANKS, and'a l ll l ot7 r i . ."gpir:ratufi
fining Oils. 4ctlo-13,
,GLADE RuN39,4Dmx 0 • ,
will open November fith. Rev. at. 44 - 0 trill take
oluuta , early. Whiter ' ' • ,tot-i1;
For further particulars address
octl93t* REV: G. W. XECHLIN, Dayton, Pa.
. Al . t r
- stE'Eft
rusamoiA . , - Hui
N 496 1 1 E :f
-partGilat:attenttrpriaitbreili =Mule
41m4iiro.- 41- .! 'if .
"I! la',3ller 3111'• os,
4 .8 :02F A § 1111 P 2
In Itn sixt.l4. year. ,Room folover..9J,ndre4„ . att,
( -14=86rilkfor Mietifitritc; • '"? •
d, . eILI FELBASE, , takEOD4
mySly fgll-IPs,
Will find the most complete' assdriment nUtioiske ;slating to
their business that can be foundin the world, at G. M. ig
ifON, , BAßKEltia•COl'S'idgriaiulturai 8i0Vit014.54; 1 25 'An*
Rnar. NnT,Vnrir.. Rotttl Sew .p.nrctAinwrig.... fahlStiv° '
• - • themublic to thePSELAXIBERIAA.
--illousekeepifig , Dry Goods StOre.
:wheramapbelonnd a r largegiesortmentuttillikinds of Dryl
Doode l .irequired in .futnialung a house, :thus .:Jacting th '
troaKe usually taperietleed in hunting . such articles, in Iraq
rims places. In consequence of our eying our attean tol
we can guarantee our,ptices and styles to bea m most favera-t
ble in the matift- ''
a , :
_l ' ' as' "' 7 )
. , i
l'' IN: I/NEAT ,0 Q OPX
we are able to give perfect satisfaction, being the Oldest .F 4 -:
tabtished Linen Store in the city, and having been for more,
than twenty years -regular importersfromsozner-of-V - :---gwet .
manufacturers in Ireland.. We, offer, also, a large stock of
of the best qualities cibtained, : fand.--at the aellikiateat!
Pirees": Also; Blankets ; ' Quilts, Sheetings,, Tiolangli,.Damask
"rableDloths; -and Napkins; TowellinglicniaMmi, ffackeliaalia,
Table and, Piano Covers,..Palaltie4 and„Afelealtai 'Lace r
nalin' -6:attains,' Direities; Vithiitaii iDliiiitzei/ Wm iiw
Shadings, act, he. JOVN—T...-COWELL & SON,
S. W. corner afChestrint and. Seventh Ste., :
aann - ti ''! ; ! : '' i lilt ~ - t s4 itt Philadelphia.
R , 'A , 1 " •" -- *"3
• •••• 'f' T
3 7 , 1
. .5 -
• .; NAS4F9R,IIII4
With all Culinary etceteras.
o.l4ers by -.712 uglA Promp y t atta e d t"o, and,partfall
tArmstalr4l. ,
Presbyterian Board of ;flibileatioll,
tainingn coPkins Vointrietioinir completing
this very valuable antl,„bylwhich-mill be
preserved and'trtinsinittiatb posterity many writii%s of the
great Regormer, whickperhape meveg-ptherwise seen the
light. Price $l.BO per voltime In black cloth, full sheep,
ONDEXIMI L , ,LAlstp ;AT ; LIGHT; PO& %lilt Diatzer
P;ian.• •Pp:„MA. Price 8p and 85:cents.
THE • LC/ST BRACELET: By the author or ittle
Slap:TA Ifjninen,Hassyell,7? &c:
10G. Price 15 and 20 cents.
• ' Address order's to • WIDiTIEROP • SAIRGENT,
Business Cornispondent;44.l.
821 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
triP' For sale in Pittsbniiht it the t PVeshyterida Book
Rooms, srAs i ntiStiaat.;'•/,' ;),, 13' , , ;:21 2b 1-tc
F41111.1Y Grocer and ,Tea* ;Dealer,
Takes pieasti:re in announcing to his friends, "ad .cuatom
Elia he has recently removed'end l ariaciolis w
= torner..of., Ltb eilyfopkilltandi SirAets, • •
(-1. /. 6,0 - 40 rs•Af4s,00sca??4,)
And having increased/de heck 'by recent parch
riontoffera to thertublic the mead extensive:and °antidote= = •
sortment to be found in this city , of. . ,
CHOICE yArdrx'69lo,Ews,
iejalitt li ttfieffemsstic ' Firtith, 'Teas; SPices, &ides and
Sauces, Preservedtrruits In great variety; leistialartuf,.Dried
Beef; &e,' betides an
,amortmant ef,Doneestio Hopeciteeppm
articlagi thee Conatituthig Tforiselreeper'SEMporium,where
must ailnrtioles t.kat arerussfrd; neressary:forfitheiyantßy
till may be jettrehasedat reaamiable prices.
• f`• ' ' 1 - Ma 4-1 WHOLESALE' AND RETAIT.,-...ita*':'
Catalogues containing am extended list of my stock fur
liiihed,==,•iflll.= i th4H4 (AI set
110-17 go - F- LibertY Aq . aftPtit
tr. oo F. • -. a , • • os; •
• ._•!WILLIANIt 01-I•Ni BON;
:i pate, Blinsikr :
s9l.l3l,Aufticturer-aßilier: iR.,Pr"P11%,51.Mcii..UM,1418#44
kinds of Mang:
• j 1 tiiGuai ElsatieiCeitient, feeittindtOttut
A i rit P 3ll 7 t r itgabA•4l l trve Pirt v Eltofirg • 1 ' ,“
41i JXre 4 94 == l / I !, l4 ifq;
Roofing Material /of sa e, pante. tea. rgetionel
using. or
.1 0,1 -,-.
o,R9elplle olkstand,
N. 11.41-I.liiilltnkt.JCPAsiENvil Ptilit'fjxl
ma,Ml•Ecofsblitt,t%cp,As 19111019Ac4etnast„thart•
petit; also aa pitnt prevint darnpnestili.
WM. 3t3tHiNSONe i v
211n1L. 4130
• • =IT -M.A2VIiTtidAWAHRSI AafrA) AMALtH,H I B LW . 7
t- OapsiattatityStravivikod s .
Tito: o. i . P IA
raiiwriaw Attiarfaitsva ng
re"a4OO733,KLA 41519 14415.41 tin tITALISANARANEErIePS
? Z i t B ir •J
-of every styrelgaidliVf," Of fitittNifid
4444.;r.R10411414:41mta irri4tpdAnpr ila RAMS;
Strapv end * Silk lcOnn..a.T t. -- Periorieliiitiink to
pnitai4e4thalt byttiFirelessianielletail,.'.soliAndrit.toftiteir
lc A
advantage te ttnd examine 011 T stork.
gfix 'l4lllianey an d ASSES 'Alf. OT li IIiL"
- 2643norny
T- usAnow{,bfi coiarxiimamp — sAii 4 pl, l ,„'•
redly; pee. and- inw 49m VI ctiff4r9;e. PA9rt: rigaralfactured
ftrt"lP . ,
- t
"..004- 1 7. •
Lam* rs' illrOttottAlisry
t4l liv• •-•:. L% strift.o •
N I 1 -•-• • ,
46 t.:t • 444 11' Ar.ollll4lll' e t
.34 •
. .
mar3l '4IBRILLit tigy-Apgiat9lN,
, """
L ar s.
;t: 110:TANT c RELIEF
stto.p;--:To-EJR, COUGH
4 • r •
AtagENOtattillittit ittlC
, t , 11-1
Illa t
f .,." .. m ...J.. ; .-;,,,,-... „./....
..", 'Mir '4 IL-14 ' 411- "NV
1 -- - .
fl , :1 - P.,. ,"i . • 1141)1Ttfp ..t ,' - a .: 4 '
4 ii,..,..e1' H,.../...,!.:;,..,
- J,•l
• rc),_l•-.1
ni '3'..0-
“.'d c i ONFE C T ION
1,6t1 ..rg.;‘; S 3
H 77 !Ili'4l
"' p Btid SPEA.RERs,
_2~ :; _ . .
1,1!" - 7
ir.;:JCI. 1 II) ;1... 1-;:i
. .
;-;:.,,f 3 •:t1 - tr 11,4:
LAD4P A 414,4171) TI!
yi ~ ',~ : { - ':'Fa d .: 1= ~'. ~'.. ~:'~1
VIII two 'C S.
- 4 ;
- t
- 111 S P XT . /DING ' S ;.
111104 LT 4011=47110.
They relieve a Cortgli:tiatimitly
They;cipar thetEllxoatz,
the' voice
ihejrabnparti detteiouslarpata,ta_tha breath
y 1 Aft
wney - are aelig l t htfullo the. taiste.
- 'or
.!--3: ,, ,a , - 7-H:J.t.;1.1,.::t ;1-ti-_,ai -:. ~ ,F.,, - : q. , . •
noyare*pv*Ofisimplixhigb.w . andAtata t ot harm
any One
allvise every ono who has a Cotigh, or a Husky 'Voice.
or a Ead',llreatb, :- t o r t "auraillkaltrAif , tlifit Throat, to V
..5• • I , ql
" I " 64s aitortre'Citonairthby will relieve Sec
insiantlp; and yon ' agree with me € that
.gthey- go Tiel
. • "f,•t
-t.oAelint.ll,lrot!7'.4l.fip.d..2.:lmn,...er4fre.fica "rid plea,a'l
while havelling
or"attending, fire lie lied:lip, for 6tilii4
70E1" tw,h or, 'Mkt •
yang your Ihirtit....t:Tflyma try one packir
, ,
T 41511,' . 46 ` 1 . 11. " 0 1% 4 1 13 i 7 11 ,11p3e5afterWarea Considiq'
them at the Dreg;'''
chifkkieati taliciCke. 'JR others are toun tg.
1 1 ,
felt. j
v. Alßketitiee'iroritUlia ttelkt ;byiarlail;plopaid, On, reteir''
Thi*CW l ta:,..11, 1,1
, r;
.SlliffT j`.7-
vzii ,7#
ii<fc "tr
' .j'
t • t
-fr. .tl-yi, - 1 -. -1
• ;,•
i 4
i 4044.110 OTWA STRE E,T
1 .45.1"+-,tT
i,72jfig;'' 414
~ ,~ ,~
::~ ~
T ihrt
apt ~.,
Y i t
t'_ _ _ .
J ,
;%-.! ii -., ';'l.l - t:C , ,3. 1 ~4
... ~!ii3
, $)3 i